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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 23, 1893, Image 1

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The Herald
VOL. XXXIX. NO. 104.
THE
MUSIC
BUSINESS o>-
George S. Marygold
—and that ot the—
Fisher & Boyd Piano Co.
—have been—
CONSOLIDATED,
and will be conducted a' tho old stand
of the latter at
121-123 North Spring St.,
—under the firm name of—
Fisher Royd | Marygold
—who will handle—
Steinway & Sons,
Sohmer, Gabler,
Emerson Fianos,
Estey & Packard
Organs.
CaT" The atten lon of the rubllo
Is <*pei ttully directed to this mag
nificent II eof Instruments, aud in
spection Invited.
Fisher, Boyd & M^rygMd,.
121 and 123 N. Serins: .St.,
L a AntTPlex.
Crystal Palace
138-140-142 S. MAIN ST.
■ I'M The Cheapest and Most
£Z 53 Reliable Place to Huy
China. Crockery, Glassware,
/jgP Lamps, Gas Fixtures,
House Furnishing Goodc, etc.
O n Special Sale this week—
English Semi-Porcelain,
Decorated Dinner, TVa and
Chamber Sets
Of entirely new and handsome pa'
" terr.s hey ate, f r auali'y and
(136 not Tail to reo our »»wbss ta v-u. mat = —
W ln 9omh * how win Lamp Department.
MEYBERG BROTHERS
. • . 'ON LV 'T * .
TWO WEEKS MORE
AND OUR 20% REDUCTION SALE WILL END.
This is a golden opportunity that should not be over
looked. Men's and Children's Suits and Overcoats at
great bargains.
MULLEN, BLUETT & CO.
BIG BARGAINS IN PIANOS!
WILLIAMSON BROS., having purchased for cash, at a very
large discount, the stock of PIANOS and ORGANS carried
by W. T. Somes, are offering the same at greatly reduced prices.
These goods must be sold at once to make room for NEW STOCK
from the east.
Intending purchasers will do well to inspect these bargains at
WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE, 327 S. SPRING ST.
Largest stock of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, Music Books,
etc., in town. Standard and White Sewing Machines, and all supplies.
327 SOUTH SPRING ST.
FURNITURE
We have a large and well-selected variety of new designs in Parlor, Chamber
pining Room, Library and Hall Suits: are showing many antique patterns
in Chairs, Rockers, Divans, Tables, Writing Desks, Music Cabinets, Pedes
tals, etc., in Antique Oak and other woods. Pine tableß in great variety.
' CARPETS WILTONS, MOQUETTIS, VELVETS,
BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, INGRAINS,
We are now showing a choice collection of handsome Rugs and Carpets
lbeae goods have been carefully selected and merit special attention.
RUG'S ORIENTAL, TURKISH, PERSIAN and SMYRNA
ISPAHAN and KBNNIHGSTON ART SQUARES
A large variety in all sizes.
CURTAINS
An unusually fine assortment in Portieres, Lace and Silk Curtains. Sash
bilks, India Muslins, French Cretons, Plushts, etc.
Los Angeles Furniture Co
22e-227-220 S. BROADWAY,
Opposite City Hali . Los Angeles, Cal
I! . n. Have Defective Ryea
And consult us. No case of defec
tive vision ivlWss glasses arc required is 100
complicated lor us. The correct »i.Justment of
franv- is quite as important, a* tho perfect fit
tt'g of lenses, and the rclentlfic fitting and
making of glasses Mid frame* is our only busi
ness (specialty). Have satisfied o'hers, will
sniisfy y n. We use oiectrlc power, a"d are the
only hous • her., that grinds g asses to order
Established 1832.
a. U. MAU HUTZ, Leadiii7 Scientific Optl
cian (specialist), 107 Korth Spring St., opp. old
courthouse. Don't forget too number.
Stimson Mill Co.,
Wholesale and Retail
LUMBER DEALERS
PUGET SOUND PINK snd
HUMBOLDT REDWOOD.
Office end yard, comer Third street and Sants
lj'e avenue, Los *URi'les. Tel. 94,
12-11 1 yr
MRS. A. MENDENHALL,
Hairdressing and Manicure Parlors,
107 North Pnrlnß streot, room 23
Schuma:'iier olock,
HhAmpooing done at reMdenceii If desired.
BUILDERS' EXCHANGE
■ Gor. Broadway and second.
Open dally from 730 a.m. to ft;3o p.m. Of
ficial business meetings every Wednesday at
S p.m. I. M. GIIIFFITH, President.
JOiTM RPTERB. Secretary. 8-18flm
LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 28, \m.
FLASHES FROM ABROAD.
Gladstone's Vigor Said to Be
on the Decline.
The Khedive's Defiant Attitude
Toward John Bull.
Great Joy Over t«\e Reconciliation of
Natalie f#d Milan.
Russian Influence Bald to Have Brought
It About—Dynamite Bzploslons lv
Borne — Other Foreign In
telligence.
By the Associated Press.
London, Jan. 22 —AH the party lead
ers have issued whips exhorting their
followers to be unremitting in attend
ance to their parliamentary duties dur
ing the coming session, as the home
rule bill will be introduced shortly after
the opening, and heavy, hot debates are
to be expeoted from the beginnio'g.
At the cabinet meeting yesterday the
ministers discussed tbe legal aspects of
the home rule bill.
Reports that Gladstone is failing have
caused great solicitude and some alarm
among hia personal friends and the ad
vocates of home rule. To dispel all
dcubtß he walks and drives frequently in
the parks, besides sending out occasional
denials tbat, he is feeling less strong aud
euergetic than formerly. There ia a
general apprehension among the Liberal
Englishmen, however, that the prime,
minister is not as well at he and his
friends would make the world believe.
It is impossible to verify tbe apprehen
sions, as G adstone is very closely
guarded by his family and his nearest
■rlends, and only personal and political
intimates are able to gain access to him.
ANXIETY IN CAIRO.
Europeans Alarmed at the Khedlve'i
Defiant . ttttade.
Cviro, Jan 22 —The good impression
caused by the success of Qreat Britain's
intervention in Egyptian cabinet affairs
is giving way to a feeling of great anxiety
among tbe European residents, in con
sequence of the almost defiant attitude
since adopted h«\ tbe khedive. The
kbedive's open encouragement of popu
lar demoDßtjatipoa„in..
ing tbe excitement among the natives,
caused by the action of the British gov
eminent. The British officials here be
lieve the khedive's course has shaken
the British position in Egypt and en
dangered thi progress of the reforms in
stituted by the British government.
London, Jan. 22 —The Cairo corres
pondent of the Times says: The situa
tion is very strained. Popular excite
ment is increasing owing to tbe general
belief that the khedive intends to test
Great Britain's determination to con
tinue her occupation and ascendancy.
The press denounces the British officials
as rebels because tbey iefused to recog
nize three new ministers during
the two days between the kh c dive's
nomination and England's rejection
of them. The khedive is credited
openly with his intention to dismiss all
the highest English officials. The lan
guage of the press is increasing in vio
lence and alludes to the khedive ac a
hero. The khedive, with a strong na
ture impelling him to extremes and with
preferences for advisors interested in
disturbing public order, can easily be
made the tool of clever heads about his
court.
DYNAMITING IN ROME.
Bombs Exploded Before an Hotel and the
Proprietor's Residence.
Rome, Jan, 22. — Dynamite bombg
were exploded almost simultaneously
thia afternoon before the Hotel D'Angle
terre and in the garden of the proprie
tor's house in Via San Claudia. The
heel wae partly wrecked. Nobody was
injured, although the hotel had more
than 100 lodgers at the hour of tbe ex
plosion. At first the front wall was ex
pected to fall; after an examination,
however, tbe commissary announced
that there was no immediate danger and
the lodgers might return to pack their
trunks. Several women refused to re
turn, and their belongings were cared
for by the police. Before evening
all had left for other hotels.
The proprietor said this evening the
hotel and contents are almost
a total loss; not a whole piece of furni
ture is left in the building. The walls
of houses near tbe hotel were cracked,
and all the windows in Via San Claudia
more or less damaged. All the windows
were smashed for 100 yards on every
side. No walls were racked, however,
and but for the breakage of glassware,
crockery and furniture little barm was
done. Nobody was injured, as the
families bad left their ho nee. for tbe
afternoon. Immediately after the ex
plosion the report went abroad that An
archists were again at work. Tbe pro
prietor of the Hotel D'Angelterre, how
ever, Bays he is convinced both explo
sions were caused by a man whom he
discharged recently from his service.
JOY AT BELGRADE.
The Reconciliation of HHan and Natalie
Causes Rejololng;.
Belgrade, Jan. 22 —The Servian rad
icals have joined in national rejoicing
over the reconciliation of Milan and
Natalie. The newspapers are vicing
with each other in expressing congratu
lations and good wishes. Young King
Alexander telegraphed to his parents the
announcement that their reconciliation
is the pleasantest news ever received by
him, and that it afforded him the hap
piest day of his life. Many letters and
telegrams of congratulation have been
Vigor, vitality and a healthy appetite, im
parted by a little Angostura Bitters ever?
morning. Solo manufacturers, Dr. J. G. B.
Blegert & loot. At all druggists.
received by the king and bis parents
from foreign courts.
Io court circles it is said the reconcil
iation is due to the pleadings of the son,
but thia is not credited generally. The
whole affair is believed to have been
the achievement ol Russian diplomat' l ,
who found tbe absence of so good a friend
as Natalie a serious detriment to their
interests. Milan was Rusaianiz-d by
securing loans from St. Petersburg, and
bis return to Natalie is believed to have
followed directly a promise of further
payments from the same source.
The question as to the necessity oi an
other marriage ceremony is much dis
ensued. The divorce was not accepted
as valid by Natalie, although Milan al
ways maintained that it wae complete
from every point of view. As the di
vorce was sanctioned by law it probably
will stand, and another wedding will be
indispensable.
FRENCH AFFAIRS.
Politicians Anxious to Extradite Her/
* M. Rouvler's Douceur.
Paris, Jan 22. —A number of politi
cians are anxious to have il--iz extra
dited, not from political motives, but
because of their desire to eae out of the
way a man who apparently knows too
many secrets.
General Ferron in an interview today
confirmed Andrieux'a statement that in
1887 he handed Rouvier 100,000 francs
out of the secret service fund of the war
department.
'•We had to fight the Bouiangism,"
said General Ferron today, "as it waß
becoming a great danger M. Rouvier
had no secret fund, ao he was compelled
to apply to his colleaguos. I gave him
tbe cum, which he afterward refunded,
tt was devoted to defending the govern
ment's line of policy. It is every gov
ernment's duty to defend iteelf when
attacked."
DEAN HART'S CRUSADE.
A SUNDAY CLOSING CRUSADE BEGUN
IM DBNVUR.
All Places of Amusement Closed by the
Poll™ Cut Night—A Mob Stones
the H.»UBe of the Preacher
Who Began It.
Denver, Colo., Jan. 22 —All places of
amusement found open tonight wore
closed by order of the pohea board, and
the proprietors and employes arre;- c l
and placed in jail. Among tho theaters
raided was the Tabor Grand Opera
house and tho Wonderland. The places
were nermitttd to get under way. aud
The police wore forced to make
tbe arreßts by Rev. H. M. Hart,
dean of the Episcopal church, who has
inaugurated a crusade against Sunday
amusements and insists upon the en
forcement of the law which heretofore
has been a dead letter. After the thea
ters were closed immenee crowds gath
ered on the principal streets and talked
the matter over, much excitement ex
isting. Suddenly a move wa
made for Dean Hart's Inuse and
in a short time about 2000 people
surrounded it and alter hooting
and cat calling, stones were thrown,
smashing the windows. An alarm was
rung and the, police soon arrived on tbe
scene and dispersed the crowd without
making any arrests. Nobody was in
the bombarded building at the time,
the dean and his fam ly having been
removed by friends a short time before
the mob arrived. The excitement soon
subsided and no farther trouble is ex
pected tonight.
I.UNING'B LUNACY.
The Sadden Mental Derangement of a
Young Millionaire.
London, Jan 22.—The exact facts ac
to the sudden mental derangement of
John Luning, son of a San Francisco
millionaire, and hia subsequent removal
from the yacht Alert at Nice to Paris,
are as follows: Luning began acting
peculiar when half way across the At
lantic; he grew rapidly worse until his
arrival at Nice, where the friends whom
he was enter ainlng decided that for his
own welfare they ought to place him
under restraint. They telegraphed
Charles Peters, formerly Luning's
schoolmate in San Francisco and
now student of art in Paris,
the details concerning Luning's
condition. Peters, Frank Unger snd
Harry Gillig went to Nice and took
Luning back to Paris. They summoned
to the hotel Dr. Warren Bey, an Ameri
can physician, and subsequently called
Dr. Charcot. Upon tbe recommenda
tion of both physicians Luning was re
moved to a private asylum. His friends
then cabled to London for an English
physician aud the physician will bring
Luning to London shortly.
A dispatch from Paris says Luning
planned to marry in Paris a young
woman from Now York, who was there
awaiting hie arrival. The dispatch
adds that Luning was a conductor on a
New York elevated railway when, by
his father's deatb, he became an heir to
$2,000,000.
l.iike Erie Frozen Over.
Toledo, 0., Jan. 22.—Not in the his
tory of the present generation has Lake
Erie been frozen as it is now. Special
dispatches indicate an unbroken field of
ice from the Detroit river to Put-in-Bay.
Fishermen have driven 15 milea out
from Monroe and returned with the
statement that the ice was solid all the
way, and tbat it extended as far as they
could see. The entire Lake Erie archi
pellago is frozen up and fishermen are
compelled to suspend operations.
Dandruff.
Thia annoying scalp trouble, which
<ives the hair an untidy appearance. IB
cured by skookum root hair grower
All druggists.
Canada's Next Governor.
London, Jan. 22.—1t is stated the earl
of Aberdeen wil succeed to the governor
ship of Canada next June.
Successful men secure fine tailoring
with pleasing fit from H. A. Getz, 112
West Third street.
THE BIG FOUR DISASTER.
Awful Results of Saturday's
Catastrophe.
The Death Roll Now Swelled to
Seventeen.
Fourteen Others Will Die of Their
Injuries.
It Is Fearod Others Who Are Missing;
Were Burned to Death—Agon
izing Scenes in the Hospi
tal and morgue.
By tho Associated Press.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 22 —Eleven addi
tional deaths np to 6 o'clock is the rec
ord of the catastrophe at Alton Junction
since midnight. The additional dead
are as follows: William Shattuck,
Upper Alton; Henry Penning, Warm;
Daniel Harers, Alton Junctiou; William
Maatz, Fosterburg, III.; Charles Utt,
Willie McCarthy, W. H N. Miller, John
Lucke, Charles Parris, Edward Manhin,
John Wilkinson, all of Alton. All these
died in the hospital at Alton, except
Utt, Miller and Mantz, whoae dead bod
ies were found near the scene of the
wreck this morning.
Of the injured, 14, the hospital physi
cian said, cannot recover. They are
Otto Hagwan, John Fred, Joßeph Har
mon, Henry Pilgrim, John Luttrell,
William B. Richardson. David Richard
s.jii, all of Alton; A. F. Frazer of St.
Louis; Frank Barth, Brantford,Canada;
Fratik Scullin, John Burke, both of
Alton Junction ; — Murray, — Rototf,
both of Upper Alton.
Those wno sustained serious injuries
but who will probably recover are:
Mrs. A. L Willen and child, Henry
Wiggins, George Staples, John McPike,
Herman Nuske, Ev n Caldwell, Louis
Denean, Henry Staples, — Montgomery,
Dan Harris, Frank Berton, Louin Mcin
tosh, Williutn Mcintosh, John Henry,
John Monahon, James Mullane, Charles
Harris, W. C. Harrison, Hameline Val
t-utine, Charles Hamilton; B. M. En
haus, Pat O'Meara, Z B. Job, John
Seister, E.iirs it Rich.;rdeon, John Fia
ley, Patrick Finlay, Cnarles Crow.
Besides theae there are more than a
score who sustained injuries of a more
or less serious nature, whose namer
and body, but the worst injuries sus
tained are fearfully burned beads and
faces. AU were also injured internally
from inhaling bur ing flames, which
scorched and parched their throats to
such an extent that their escape from
instant death is almost miraculous.
The other injured persons suffered
from burns on various parts of the head,
limbs and body.
SCENES IN THE HOSPITAL.
The wreck and Us consequences was
the topic of conversation in Alton to
day. A representative of the Associ
ated Press arrived in-the city early this
morning and visited the hospital. The
scenes in the wards occupied by tbe in
j ured were even more heart-rending
than yesterday. Lying on cote,
wrapped in cotton bandages until they
had almost lost the semblance of human
beings, and surrounded by weeping re
lations and sorrowing friends, they
formed a p : cture that brought teai'B to
the eyes even of the physicians. Tbe
moanings of the patients was piteous.
Every few moments some tortured soul,
writhing in agony, would half rise from
bis couch, then fall back, suffering
more intense pain than before. Tbey
would beg piteouely to be relieved from
their pain.
A PITIFUL SIGHT.
Perhaps the most pitiful sight was
that of 13-year-old Willie McCarthy.
The boy's flesh was baked from bead to
foot; his eyes were burned out; the
skin was peeled oil' his face and head,
taking with it large portions of flesh.
The only response his anxious mother
received to her inquiry as to how he
felt, was: "Oh, my head! Doctor, can't
I die.
Some patients lay perfectly quiet, no
sigh or moan escaping from their lips.
Tbey will soon be beyond earthly suf
fering.
A VISIT TO THE MORGUE.
Not until a visit was made to the
morgue did the horrible reality of the
accident become apparent. Here,
awaiting the undertaker, were tbe
bodies of five of those who died during
tbe night. Tbe bandages were re
moved from the bodies and the 'earful
ravages of the burning oil were plainly
apparent. Scarcely one in five could be
recognized even by their relatives. The
oil, wherever it touched tbeekin,burned
deep into the flesh, while euch portions
of the cuticle as escaped entire destruc
tion were blistered and in many places
blackened by tbe intense beat. Their
lips were terribly swollen and dis
colored and the eyes of all five were
burned out entirely. Every vestige
of hair was burned off the face
and head, and in many places tbe skull
and cheek bones were exposed. Wives,
mothers, sisters .uid daughters, on being
shown the bodies of their beloved dead,
shrank back in horror and could scarcely
be convinced that tbe distorted features
before tbem were all that remained of
tboee so dear to tbem.
INQUEST AND FUNERALS.
A coroner's tnqueßt wae held at the
hospital, the jury having previously
been in session at, Warm and Alton
Junction. The verdict in each caee
states tbat death was "caused by burn
ing oil accidentally exploded and thrown
over them."
Tbe funerals of a number of victims
will be held tomorrow morning; the
Found,
it the drag store, a valuable package
•forth its weight in gold. My hair ha?
.topped falling and all dandruff has die
appeared since I found skookum root hair
grower. Aak your druggist about it.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
others on Tuesday. Edward Miller was
buried this afternoon at Alton.
OTHER PEOPLE MISSING.
There was a rumor on tbe streets this
afternoon that 11 students from Shutleff
college were missing since tbe accident.
All efforts to verify the rumor failed,
however, but the fact that bodies were
found this morning near the scene of the
wreck gives rise to the probability tbat
there may be yet more bodies which
have not been found.
Mrs. William Mantz reported thia
morning that her husband, who started
for the scene of the accident, had not
yet returned. A searching party organ
ized, and after a long time tbe dead
body of Mantz was found near Wood river,
over half a mile from tbe place where
the explosion occurred. The supposi
tion is he started to run in the direction
of liia home as soon as the explosion
took place, but was caught by the show
er of seething fluid. He, however, most
have run some distmce after he waa
burned, and probably fell dead on
reaching the spot where his body waa
found.
Reports about others missing led to
the finding of other bodies, and when
the reporter left the city, parties were
still out searching for additional victims.
CROWDS OF SIQHT-SBEBS.
The scene of yesterday's dreadfnl
catastrophe was visited by hundreds to
day. Every available vehicle in Alton
was pressed into service to convey sight
seers to the destination. Every train
running between the two places waa
crowded, and scores made the distance,
four miles, on foot.
No trace has been found of the runa
way switchman, Richard Gratton.
The total loss to the company, so the
officials state, will ba between $125,000
and $150,000.
REVIVAL OF NIHILISM.
AN JKVKNT WHICH HAS SET Alt
BEBLIN TALKING.
The Czar Said to Ro Trying to Make a
Dicker with the Kaiser to Fight
Nihlilitm aud Socialism
Conjointly.
New Yobk, lan. 22.—A Berlin cable
says: Tne forerunner of hia imperial
highness, tbe czarewitch, arrived tome
24 hours before the great event material
ise which aeta all Berlin talking.
Stories are going the rounda with refer
ence to the czarewitch that it ia the
I'zar'a desire to make a dicker with the
story its refa~te<l wlifcil the
revival of nihilism:
The St Petersburg central committee
of Nihilists, it ia said, ordered come
three months ago one of their members,
a you'>g aristocrat, noted for his manly
beauty aud refinement of manners, to
engage in an intrigue with tbe wife of
General Browdeinki, a shining light of
the political bouse of the czar, whose
duty it is to watch the international
league of Nihilists and Socialists. The
comrade did honor to the confidence
which his friends extended him,
and ia November he eloped
with the general's wife from St.
Petersburg, tbe woman having
first provided herself with 15,000 roubles
from ber husband's safe. Tbey traveled
through various parts of Europe, stop
ping finally at Pi time. They had no
eooner put up at a hotel when a cipher
diepatcb ordered them to return at once
to Kief. Thie was on January sth. The
Nibiiiet, though thinking it very strange
tbat his comrades bad recalled aim so
quickly and demanded bim to pu\ him
self into immediate danger of capture,
followed the summons, and with tha
general's wife re-entered Russia.
They had no sooner crossed the fron
tier when a number of police officers in
citizens' drese entered their carriage and
informed them that they were prisoners
of the state. Arrived in Kief, tbey were
at once confronted by General Brow
deinki and subjected to a rigid cross
examination. The general'B wife, npon
seeing ber husband, assumed a deter
mined attitude and boldly said: "I am
a Nihilist, and I will not reveal one
single word that I know."
Tbe general tried bis best to move
her. On receiving only defiant answers,
he finally got enraged and drew a sword
and plunged it into his wife's heart,
killing ber instantly. The Nihilist waa
carried off lo St. Petersburg, where he ia
now imprisoned.
BLAINE GROWING W 1 AKEK.
The Distinguished Patient Gradually
Losing; Strenctta.
Washington, Jan. 22—That Mr.
Blame is weaker ia the only knowledge
the physicians have gained of any
change in his condition today. He ia
apparently about the same aa he has
been fcr several days past. He retains
consciousness does not appear to be
better or worse, but tbe doctors have
noted a slight loss of strength each day.
The doctors visited Mr. Blame again
at 9:30 and reported that there was no
material change in his condition. If
anything, however, he is slightly
weaker. The house was closed for the
night at 11 o'clock.
A Note of Warning.
New Yobk, Jan 22.— Henry Van
Dyke, pastor of the Presbyterian church
at Fifth avenue and Thirty-seventh
Btreet, told his congregation today that
if the original scriptures were to be set
up as a test of his orthodoxy he would
be driven from the Presbyterian church,
Dr. Van Dyke's note of warning waa
uttered in unmistakable language, and
he pointed out the dangers if the Briggs
088s is pushed on to the end.
Victim* of a Boiler Explosion.
Blissfikld, Mich., Jan 22—A boiler
in the engine room of A. B Hatbaway's
>aw and planing mil! blew up last night,
injuring 10 people, hut to what ezteot
is not known, though it is not thought
any will die.
■"troi 1 car drivers and others who are con
stant, y expnged to all kinds oi w.'-.thpr. and
cannot And t me to In by, should -v t bear in
mind this plain fact, that or Bull's Couch
byrup cures coughs and colds. It la unequal**!,

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